"Andy Trench made $2,000 a day in 2015 taking sky-high photographs along the East Coast with a drone he made himself. Now, that same work fetches about $175."
"Parks Ontario ecologist David Legros says there has been a spike in the number of people trampling through sensitive habitat, blocking roads, laying down food or chasing wild animals in the quest for a photo — and he believes social media platforms such as Instagram are partly to blame."
"I like to think of photography 1.0 as the invention of photography and photography 2.0 as the evolution of photography to digital and the move from film and pa...per to everything on a chip. Now, for me, photography 3.0 is the use of the digital camera to capture an object in the third dimension,” said Burtynsky, who has been exploring expanding his work into the third dimension for more than five years.
Canadians can apply until May 11, 2018. All you have to do is follow @NetflixCA, tag #GrammastersNorth and @NetflixCA in your Insta-submissions and you may find yourself part of a Netflix production! Visit grammastersnorth.ca to apply!
In case you were wondering...
"Laura Kaye, a Canadian photographer who specialises in birds, says there is nothing wrong with photographers documenting captive creatures provided they are well looked after, but they should disclose the techniques they use to capture their work. Kaye is more concerned by the baiting of certain wild animals such as owls."
I wonder if this decision by the CRA could have implications for some photographers as well.
World Press Photo award winners, including Canadian photographer Kevin Frayer.
Check out this short documentary made by Canadian photographer Take Kayo and filmmaker Ryan Savella, who spoke to a number of amateur and professional photographers to find out why they still shoot film.